Delightful 4-person tent.

Tent hosted by Glamping

  1. 4 guests
  2. 1 bedroom
  3. 2 beds
  4. 1 bathroom
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Glamping is a collection of English words glamorous (exclusive) and camping (camping), meaning a luxury campsite. Glamping will conquer the heart of everyone, ensuring proximity to nature as in a tent, but also comfort and convenience as in a hotel.

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Where you’ll be

Pietrusza Wola, Podkarpackie, Poland

The Czarnorzecko-Strzyżowski Landscape Park protects the most valuable parts of the Strzyżów and Dynowskie Foothills, separated by the breakthrough Vistula valley, making them available for science, tourism and leisure.

In order to protect against the harmful effects of external factors and protect the aesthetic values of the landscape, a buffer zone of 34,074 ha was created around the Park.

The area of the Czarnorzec-Strzyżów Landscape Park is located in the province of the Western Carpathians, in the southern part of the Strzyżów Foothills and separated from it by the Vistula valley in the south-western part of the Dynow Foothills. It is mostly a characteristic strip of hills, both in relation to the northern lower parts of the Dynowskie and Strzyżów Foothills, and even more clearly, in relation to the Jasielsko-Krośnieńska Basin from the southern side. The highest elevation in the Park – Sucha Góra, 585 m above sea level, rises over 300 m above the bottom of the Jasielsko-Sanockie Pits.

The main range of the Park's elevations, typically located in the Carpathian region from the northwest to the south-east, starts from the west with the fragmented embankment of Klonowa Góra (525 m above sea level), Barda (534 m) and Chełm (528 m). Then it lowers a bit and descends towards Wisłoka - the largest river in the Park. Behind the interesting crossing of the river called the "Frysztacka Gate", we have a series of the most impressive, gradually growing ridges, namely Herby (469 m) and Czarnówka (491 m), which connect some lower humps with Królewska Góra (554 m) and the valley of Czarny Potok Sucha Góra (585 m) separated from it. From its ridge, to the northeast in the Stobnica valley, a less wooded range culminating in the peaks of: Garlic (476 m), Mounds (484 m) and Grudno (479). To the north of the Sucha Góra massif, there are as short as isolated ridges of the Black Department (479 m and 516 m) and Brzeżanka (477 m).

The area of the Park belongs to a large geological unit called the Fleece Carpathians, which were formed during the alpine orogenesis. In the geological substrate, there are rocks from the Cretaceous (Mesozoic) and Tertiary (Cenozoic) periods, which form the so-called Carpathian flysch. These are sandstones of various immunity, clays, shale, marls and conglomerates arranged alternately. These rocks form several different series composition, which, under the influence of the pressure of the rock-forming forces, were folded and pushed north in the form of large coats onto previously created formations. In the park there are three series of the Carpathian flysch - the Silesian, Silesian and Skolska flycoats, which are mantled together, which influences the diversity of the geological structure of this area.

The geological structure is associated with a band system of hills characteristic of the flysch foothills, separated by depressions crossed by rivers and streams. The highest elevated ranges of this area refer to the highest level of the mid-mountain with steep, often edge slopes. In addition to the mountain ranges, there are wide zones of depression, forming a landscape of flat humps with slopes with a 5 ? 15 degree slope and basin-shaped, often flat-bottomed valleys. What is also characteristic here is the emergence and preservation of staggered levels, as in the case of the Maple Mountain range, which passes into the Jazowa range after the Vistula breakthrough. The clusters of rocks occurring in this range on the topland have a varied sculpture and appear in the form of free-standing outcrops with original shapes. This significant landscape attraction of the terrain sculpture is protected by the forest-geological reserve "Herby". The most famous and visible component of the foothills, however, are the magnificent sandstone rocks with fancy shapes, extending north of Krosno, grouped in the geological reserve "Prządki" and in the vicinity of the Kamieniec castle in Odrzykon.

Numerous clusters of rocks also occur in Pietruszka Wola, Łączki Jagiellońskie and Wola Komborska, where one of the cap-shaped rocks was called a "Confederate" and was protected as a natural monument. These rock clusters occur mainly on the tops of hills. These are rocks classified as denudation forms, produced in the process of lowering the ridges and retreating the slopes. There are slope moulds in the form of moulds, walls and thresholds.

The diverse geological structure of the Park area is evidenced by the occurrence of caves of tectonic origin. The most famous are found in the area of the Royal Mountain.

In turn, on the southern slope of Sucha Góra, there are several cave-like troughs, created as a result of the underground exploitation of sandstone.

The Park area and its buffer zone are located in the Carpathian ecoclimatic zone in the foothills macro-region. This climate is cold and humid compared to the rest of Poland (except for the Sudetes). It has the characteristics of a mountain climate, which is expressed in a decrease in air temperature and an increase in rainfall as the altitude rises above sea level.

FAUNA
The richness and species diversity of the animal world in the Czarnorzec-Strzyżów Landscape Park depend on the specific geographical location, the high degree of naturalness of plant communities in forests, the occurrence of meadows and pastures, and the mosaic nature of agricultural crops with trees and mid-field shrubs.

The Park area is located at the northern boundary of the occurrence of mountain species and the southern boundary of the range of lowland species, therefore their mutual penetration and substitution is visible.

The world of invertebrates is primarily represented by insects, including rare praying mantids. Around 225 vertebrate species, including 119 bird species, 49 mammalian species, 35 fish species, 16 amphibian species and 6 reptile species, are naturally reproduced here. Species covered by the nest protection zone, such as the black stork, the lesser spotted eagle and the eagle owl, are particularly valuable among birds. It is also worth noting the presence of other valuable avifauna species represented by, among others: bumblebee, corncrake, Urals owl and white-backed woodpecker. Bats in the number of 9-10 species were best studied and described from mammals. The Park area is also inhabited by: roe deer, deer, wild boar, beaver, badger, otter, domestic marten and forest marten.

A significant part of the fauna of the Czarnorzec-Strzyżów Landscape Park are small, often locally occurring species belonging to the group at risk of extinction.

Of the invertebrates, the mantis mentioned above, the Alpine monkfish, the capricorn oak, the stag beetle, the beauty bear, the mnemosin, and the sailor's octopus deserve attention. Valuable vertebrates are: rosary, Kessler's wilt, inferno, newt, carpathian newt, spotted eagle, lesser spotted eagle, eagle owl, flamingo, acorn, green woodpecker, white-backed woodpecker, hoopoe, turquoise, Bechstein's nightclub, cuttlefish, ash, hamster, badger and ermine.

So far, 217 species of legally protected animals in Poland have been found and documented in the Czarnorzecko - Strzyżów Landscape Park, including 134 species of birds, 26 species of mammals, 6 species of reptiles, 16 species of amphibians and 5 protected species of fish.

FLORA THE
flora of vascular plants of the Czarnorzec-Strzyżów Landscape Park consists of more than 800 species. Mountain species constitute about 7.5% of the entire Park's flora. The most important role in the group of mountain plants is played by rapeseed species associated with the mountain forest floor. There are fewer alpine species occurring on different levels of vegetation. There are no subalpine species. A group of submontane species, typical of the foothill floor, consists of only 5 taxa. The list of xerothermic (thermophilic) plants is 125 species (about 15% of the whole flora). 64 protected species were found in the park, including 48 fully protected species and 16 partially protected species. Particularly noteworthy among them are: alpine pictures, ostrich feathers, common tongue, French rose, two-leaved onion, southern trout and common yew.

Accompanying species (synanthropic species) constitute approx. 20% of the park's flora (177 species). Among them are native plants, old plants that have accompanied humans for thousands of years, newcomers with a known history of spreading, and species from crops and for the time being in the vicinity of the place where they were planted.

Among non-forest vegetation, there are relatively few communities of completely natural character and origin, which are created, maintained in the landscape and reproduced without human interference. This includes scrubs and wicker beds found in river bedrock, as well as mountain herbaceous plants. Such habitats include, for example, riverside and riverside stones, moulds and water spills. The growing herbaceous vegetation of the glue plants and the giant horsetail can be considered completely natural. The natural origin and character may also have part of the patches of vegetation of low peat bogs, e.g. the low-level wetlands with woolfish complex. A large part of green vegetation communities has a character similar to natural. This group includes a significant part of ruffle assemblies, meadow-type herbaceous plants with forest sieve, fasciculo-Gastric herbaceous plants, long-leaved mint community, sieve pasture as well as communities with sand reed.

Non-forest vegetation occurs on about 55% of the area, covering more than 2/3 of all plant assemblies and communities of similar phytosociological rank found in the park. It should therefore be recognized that non-forest complexes are crucial for the preservation of the majority of ruins, herbaceous, peat, grassland, meadow and pasture communities. These complexes are the main habitat for a large number of rare, endangered and legally protected plant species, e.g. orchid species. Flowery communities of grasslands, meadows and herbaceous plants are characterized by a highly valuable invertebrate fauna (especially insects), which is many times richer compared to forest communities.

The protection of non-forest communities serves to maintain traditional forms of agricultural management, especially meadow and pastoral management.

The location of the Czarnorzec-Strzyżów Landscape Park at the border of the Eastern and Western Carpathians and the significant diversity of climatic conditions determine the richness and diversity of vegetation, including forest cover. Forest natural communities occupy about 79.8% of the forest area in the Park. In the geobotanical Subregion of the Strzyżów-Dynowskie Foothills, a fragment of which includes the Park, there are two floors of vegetation: the upper floor of the foothills and the lower level (a share of about 7% of the forest area).

The dominant forest communities of the lower regiment are: the fertile Carpathian beech forest in a regular form and the acidic mountain beech forest. Approximately 11.3% of the forest area of the Park is occupied by communities of fertile fir trees associated mainly with not too steep parts of slopes and intervertebral planes in the central and south-eastern part of the Park. The group currently covers 15.7% of the park's forest area. The river valleys are associated with riparian phytocenosis represented by the ash and alder riparian and sub-mountain riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian riparian rif Riparian communities cover about 1.4% of the forest area. The patches of marshy mountain alder occurring in swampy depressions of the area are of marginal importance. The communities formed on agricultural land with the predominant dominance of pine trees clearly indicate their participation.
Source: Complex of Carpathian Landscape Parks in Krosno

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